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Women Get Rid of Cellulite Quickly and Naturally

Women Get Rid of Cellulite Quickly and Naturally

Get Rid of Cellulite Quickly and Naturally

Women Get Rid of Cellulite Quickly and Naturally

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The Essence of Survival

Read “The Essence of Survival” on #NuszBuzz and SHARE please if you like it. Thanks, have a beautiful day. Cheers from #Miami

The Essence of Survival

The Essence of Survival

<head The Essence of Survival

The Essence of Survival

The Essence of Survival

The Essence of Survival


“Every morning in Africa, a gazelle
wakes up. It knows it must run faster
than the fastest lion or
it will be killed……every morning
a lion wakes up. It knows it must
out run the slowest gazelle or
it will starve to death. It doesn’t matter
whether you are a lion or a gazelle…..
when the sun comes…

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University of Louisville Cardinals Women's Basketball Team Goes Down Fighting

Article written on #NuszBuzz after the Lady Cardinals lost in the NCAA tournament. Do you follow weekends college basketball?

University of Louisville Cardinals Women’s Basketball Team Goes Down Fighting

University of Louisville Cardinals Women’s Basketball Team Goes Down Fighting

University of Louisville Cardinals Women’s Basketball Team Goes Down Fighting

University of Louisville Cardinals Women’s Basketball Team Goes Down Fighting

University of Louisville Cardinals women’s basketball team goes down fighting tonight against a very good University of Maryland basketball program that gave Uof L it’s head coach a few years ago and won the NCAA women’s tournament in 2006.

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Legalize Marijuana in the state of Florida

Profiting from legalized pot

› About 100 potential business owners met to trade tips on the potential profits of the future pot business in Florida.


It looked less like a Cheech and Chong movie than a junior chamber of commerce meeting as would-be marijuana entrepreneurs —ganjaneurs, as many of them call themselves — gathered in West Palm Beach on Saturday to plan for the day when weed is legal in Florida.

Heartened not only by a proposed state constitutional amendment that would permit medical use of marijuana but by three bills before the Legislature running the gamut from easing restrictions on industrial hemp to outright legalization of the drug, about 100 potential businessmen met to trade tips on the new almost-industry.

Once upon a time, conversation among marijuana dealers mostly ran along the lines of cigarette boats, Glocks and cash-counting machines, the tools of an illegal trade. But Saturday’s chatter was about convertible stocks, vertical integration and other trappings of an industry that now is at least partly legal in 20 states and the District of Columbia.

And the crowd having the conversation was practically indistinguishable from an Amway conference in the same hotel. “I’m so glad I didn’t wear my tie-dyed clothes and dreadlocks today,” cracked Miami filmmaker Billy Corben said as he started a speech on the campaign for the constitutional amendment.

“These aren’t people who want to sell a couple of bags of weed in the parking lot to defray the cost of their own smoke,” said Robert Platshorn, who organized the $400 a pop conference. “These are businessmen who want to make serious money.”

Platshorn himself made serious money in the marijuana industry while running the infamous Black Tuna Gang, a 1970s smuggling operation so wildly profitable that its headquarters — the Presidential Suite in the Fontainebleau Hotel — was equipped with a grand piano and a spiral staircase. He eventually served more than 30 years in prison, one of the longest sentences for a marijuana conviction in U.S. history.

There were signs that a few of the people at the conference might share a bit of his adventurous history. When an attorney asked, hypothetically, whether an old conviction for narcotrafficking would be enough to keep somebody from getting a license to sell medical marijuana, several shouts of “Hell, yes!” — accompanied by knowing chuckles — rang out across the room.

But most of the group was decidedly non-outlaw in outlook. “I don’t like growing,” said Oscar Fonseca, 27, who was there in hopes of finding a tenant for warehouses he owns in Medley, Hialeah and Doral. “I’m not a huge fan of the product. But I am a fan of money.”

And at least one potential marijuana merchant came from the other side of the fence. A law enforcement officer who, prudently, identified himself only as “James,” said he got interested after the prices of stocks of companies associated with the industry in Colorado, where marijuana became completely legal on Jan. 1, went through the roof.

“Some of them jumped 1,000 percent almost overnight,” he said. “I was impressed enough to take a $20,000 loan against my retirement to buy into some of them.” Not impressed enough, however, to tell his buddies back at the station that he was going to Saturday’s conference: “I don’t know if they’d disapprove, but, well …”

There was general agreement that Florida will be a lucrative market when — nobody seemed to think it was “if” — one of the medical marijuana measures is enacted later in the year.

“You’ve got so many older people here, people with all kinds of illnesses,” said one man, a former flower-grower who has knocked around at various jobs since foreign imports killed off his industry a decade or so ago.

“That’s a business-driver. Cancer! Bone diseases! If you had those, what would you rather take for the pain? Something easy and organic like cannabis? Or an addictive opiate?”

But many of the experts who addressed the conference warned attendees that they’re getting into a business that’s a lot more complicated — not to mention hazardous — than it looks.

“I want people to watch out,” said Norm Kent, a Fort Lauderdale attorney who has been defending marijuana cases for more than 40 years. “It’s a pioneering industry, with rewards to be had, but risks to be dealt with.”

Many of the risks stem from the peculiar legal twilight zone in which the marijuana industry exists. Even in the states that have legalized it, it remains against federal law — a fact that makes other businesses shy away.

“There’s a word for you that they use at the federal level, and that’s ‘felon,’ ” said John Makris, a Palm Beach County accountant.

Because the federal government considers anybody who knowingly does business with marijuana industry to be accessories to narcotrafficking, even legitimate businessmen will find it difficult to open banks accounts or find landlords, he warned.

Much of his speech was devoted to arcane bookkeeping tricks to minimize taxes for an industry that’s specifically prohibited by federal law from taking ordinary business deductions like payroll and rent.

Others cautioned that states squirmy about removing criminal sanctions against marijuana have compensated by hyper-regulating it, turning it into a bureaucratic swamp of fingerprints, fines and fees.

“They’re looking for a three-ring binder full of documentation,” said Stuart attorney Michael C. Minardi, describing the maze of business permits and licenses required to go into the marijuana business in other states. “You can’t show them pictures of your closet grow. That’s not gonna do it.”

Oh, Minardi added, there’s one other thing: “Security! Security! Security! … Twenty-four seven, we need alarm systems, cameras, vaults to keep your product in.”

Some of the experts were openly pessimistic that any form of legal marijuana can survive Florida’s affection for the dark side or its general weirdness.

“If it can go wrong anywhere, it will go wrong here,” concluded Dr. Robert Ben Mitchell, a North Miami Beach physician who had long campaigned for more liberal marijuana laws.

A Poem, "Victory," by Herbert Kauffman

Hope you enjoy this poem

A Poem, “Victory,” by Herbert Kauffman

A Poem, “Victory,” by Herbert Kauffman



A Poem By: Herbert Kauffman

You are a man who used to boast
That you’d achieve the uttermost,
Some day

You merely wish a show,
To demonstrate home much you know
And prove the distance you can go…..

Another year we’ve just passed through
What new ideas came to you?
How many big things did you do?

Time…. Left twelve fresh months in your case
How many of them did you share
With op…

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Blogging Is A Dumb Word

A good article for blogging. If you want to start a blog and don’t know where to begin let me know I can help. Johnnusz@gmail.com


This is a different kind of blog than Tumblr as. Tumblr is more of a micro blog. Cheers from #Miami. #NuszBuzz

ENTREPRENEURS Ensure that technology is Miami’s growth industry

The Miami technology sector is growing up — fast. Taking a quick look back, we can see that this momentum was started in 2013, a banner year. It started with Rokk3r Labs taking it to the next level in the heart of Miami Beach, followed by The Atlantic’s Start-up City: Miami, which brought together a world-class line-up of speakers that firmly announced that we were ready to raise the bar. SIME MIA closed 2013 by letting everyone see our unique take on innovation with over 600 high-profile attendees.

In between, we saw Refresh Miami continue its growth and maturity, LAB Miami become a hub of entrepreneurship and innovation, Venture Hive graduate its first class of startups and Endeavor Global launch its Miami office.

We also saw the launch of Goldman Sachs’ 10,000 Small Businesses at Miami-Dade College, Miami-based Kairos become the Wall Street Journal’s Startup of the Year and local hackers make serious noise in Paypal’s Battle Hack in San Francisco.

There were “green shoots” of activity and optimism everywhere, and while there is reason to believe that we are on our way, the reality, as usual, is more complicated.

As we look back at 2013, we can say that, yes, we made great strides and momentum is on our side. However, it is critical to realize that we’ve only just begun, and that there is a lot of hard work ahead if we are to prove that all of the sizzle is more than deft marketing, but in fact, a demonstration of a vibrant community of ideas, entrepreneurship and investment that is poised to transform Miami’s economy.

Now we need to step up our game and prove that our entrepreneurs and companies are ready for the serious business of growth by forging of a unified community strategy that brings together entrepreneurs, investors, educators and government officials.

First and foremost, we need to help local entrepreneurs continue building their businesses through access to mentoring and financing. It is through the successful growth of homegrown technology and innovation businesses that we will ultimately prove that we truly have a real and thriving ecosystem worthy of the buzz.

Through these budding entrepreneurs we will capture the attention of the global venture-capital community as well as the imagination of the next generation of entrepreneurs.

On the education front, we need to continue encouraging local institutions at all levels

— colleges and universities, high schools and elementary schools — to focus on preparing our most important resource, children, to compete and participate in the innovation/technology industry. This begins through the promotion of a strong STEM curriculum — science, technology, engineering and math

— as well as promoting innovation through creativity and design.

These institutions also need to work closely with the private sector so that each side understands the needs of the other and are able to coordinate an education strategy that prepares local talent to meet the needs of local industry.

It is clear that part of our political establishment needs to catch up and get on board with the work of the private and academic sectors. While there is growing awareness of the great economic-development potential of the innovation/technology sector among the local political class, it will be imperative that this awareness be transformed into a solid commitment to doing its part.

Whether it is developing a plan to promote Miami as a relocation option for entrepreneurs, especially those in Latin America or creating incentives that stimulate the construction of world-class technology infrastructure, having an informed and engaged local government will be a critical component to the long-term viability and sustainability of the ongoing efforts.